Mirta Galesic mostly deals with Numeracy, Risk perception, Applied psychology, Icon and Literacy. Her Numeracy research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Construct validity, Computerized adaptive testing and Health communication. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Test, Data quality and Order.
Her Test study incorporates themes from Quality, Data mining, Questionnaire and Knowledge acquisition. Her Literacy research integrates issues from Public health, Human–computer interaction, Cross-cultural studies and Test validity. Her Social psychology research incorporates themes from Information Dissemination, Risk management and Seriousness.
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Social psychology, Numeracy, Applied psychology, Literacy and Comprehension. Her study in the field of Social circle, Affect and Social group also crosses realms of Suicide prevention. Her study in Numeracy is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Cognitive psychology and Helpfulness.
In her research, Computer-assisted web interviewing is intimately related to Data quality, which falls under the overarching field of Applied psychology. Her research integrates issues of Artificial intelligence, Cross-cultural studies and Natural language processing in her study of Literacy. Her work deals with themes such as Mathematical ability and Public health, which intersect with Cross-cultural studies.
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Cognitive psychology, Literacy, Comprehension, Social psychology and Social circle. The various areas that Mirta Galesic examines in her Literacy study include Eye movement and Natural language processing. The Homophily research Mirta Galesic does as part of her general Social psychology study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Population statistics, Vaccination and Vaccination coverage, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science.
Her research in Social circle intersects with topics in Law, State, House of Representatives and Bayesian probability, Truth serum. Her Graph research includes a combination of various areas of study, such as Health behavior, Risk perception, Risk communication, Behavior change and Numeracy. Her Numeracy research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Test and Mathematics education.
Her primary areas of investigation include Eye tracking, Literacy, Artificial intelligence, Eye movement and Graph. Her Eye tracking research incorporates elements of Natural language processing and Personalization.
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Effects of Questionnaire Length on Participation and Indicators of Response Quality in a Web Survey
Mirta Galesic;Michael Bosnjak.
Public Opinion Quarterly (2009)
Measuring risk literacy: The Berlin numeracy test
Edward T. Cokely;Mirta Galesic;Eric Schulz;Saima Ghazal.
Judgment and Decision Making (2012)
An Experimental Comparison of Web and Telephone Surveys
Scott Fricker;Mirta Galesic;Roger Tourangeau;Ting Yan.
Public Opinion Quarterly (2005)
Presenting quantitative information about decision outcomes: a risk communication primer for patient decision aid developers
Lyndal J. Trevena;Brian J. Zikmund-Fisher;Adrian Edwards;Wolfgang Gaissmaier.
BMC Medical Informatics and Decision Making (2013)
Using icon arrays to communicate medical risks : Overcoming low numeracy
Mirta Galesic;Rocio Garcia-Retamero;Gerd Gigerenzer.
Health Psychology (2009)
Personality determinants of online shopping : Explaining online purchase intentions using a hierarchical approach
Michael Bosnjak;Mirta Galesic;Tracy Tuten.
Journal of Business Research (2007)
Graph Literacy: A Cross-Cultural Comparison
Mirta Galesic;Rocio Garcia-Retamero.
Medical Decision Making (2011)
Who proficts from visual aids: Overcoming challenges in people's understanding of risks
Rocio Garcia-Retamero;Mirta Galesic.
Social Science & Medicine (2010)
Statistical numeracy for health : A cross-cultural comparison with probabilistic national samples
Mirta Galesic;Rocio Garcia-Retamero.
JAMA Internal Medicine (2010)
Eye-Tracking Data New Insights on Response Order Effects and Other Cognitive Shortcuts in Survey Responding
Mirta Galesic;Roger Tourangeau;Roger Tourangeau;Mick P. Couper;Frederick G. Conrad.
Public Opinion Quarterly (2008)
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